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October 09, 1934 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-10-09

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9,1934

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Kipke

Drives

Team

In

Practice After Saturday's

Team Shows
Fighting Spirit
In Tough Drill
Ward Works At Half In
First Monday Scrimmage
In Recent Years
"That was last Saturday!" was the
cry of the Varsity gridders yesterday
as Coach Harry Kipke sent them
through one of -the most strenuous
practice sessions of the year in the
first practice in preparation for the
opening Big Ten encounter with Chi-
cago next Saturday.
Post mortems over the debacle of
last Saturday were general on the
sidelines but on the field the only in-
dication of the game was the driving
spirit which was advanced in the first
efforts to erase the many faults which
were apparent against the Spartans.
Back to Fundamentals
That fundamentals will be a basic
part of the drills for some time, how-
ever, was indicated by the gruelling
scrimmage and tackling drill through
which the squad was sent. In the
first Monday scrimmage in recent
years Kipke sent the squad through
more than an hour with little relief.
With the second team running plays
against a nominal Varsity, Kipke al-
ternated his teams frequently but
gave little rest.
In the line Mike Savage and Matt
Patanelli worked at the ends but
with Savage shifted from left to right
end. At the tackles John Viergiver
relieved Willard Hildebrand at the
left tackle post when the latter went
to guard in place of Bill Borgmann,
and Captain Tom Austin and Tage
Jacobson alternated at right tackle.
At right guard Bud Hanshue was
relieved by Frank Bissell while Russ
Fuog and Jerry Ford alternated at
center.
Ward At Half
Willis Ward, reporting late, was
sent in at a halfback post and Coach
Kipke indicated that the colored star
whose play against State was a fea-
ture of the game would remain in the
backfield, alternating with Matt Pat-
anelli at end.
The Michigan backfield remains
more of an unknown quantity than
ever, as was indicated by the fre-
quent replacements there. While How-
ard Triplehorn, John Regeezi, Russ
Oliver and Cedric Sweet were worked
hard, Whitey Aug was also given a
chance to :show his wares and Coach
Kipke gavemindications that he was
more than pleased with the brief
showing which the blonde sophomore
made against the Spartas.
That Aug stands "more than a good
chance" of gaining a starting berth a
backfield post was one of the few con-
cessions that Coach Kipke was willing
to make.
A vicious tackling drill with fresh-
men carrying the ball to be stopped
by the Varsity gridders gave an op-
portunity of displaying the spirit with
which the squad was driven.
Bud Hanshue, sophomore guard,
was injured in the tackling practice,
but Dr. Frank Lynam reported that
the injury would keep Hanshue idle
for but a few days and that he would
be available for the Chicago game.
CORRECTION
Entrance into the Union Bowl-
ing tournament will only cost $2
per team of five men, and not,
as was previously erroneously
stated, $2 per man.

Cochrane Goes To Second As Gehringer Grounds Out

Trackmen Open
Annual Drill On
Outdoor FieldS
Martin, 3b

)X SCORE

" LOUIS (N.L.)

-Associated Press Photo
Mickey Cochrane singled in the first inning of the sixth World Series game on a drive which Frankie
Frisch was unable to handle. It was the first of three singles which Mike collected yesterday. Above the
Tiger manager is shown as he raced to second on Charley Gehringer's grounder.

Student Body
At Stt od

STAR DUST

By ART
CARSTENS

I

Big Celebration
EAST LANSING, Oct. 8 - (P) -
One sultry day last summer Clrley
Bachman, Michigan State's miracle
man of football, sat in his office and
said:
"The only thing that Michigan
State needs in the way of football is
a victory over Michigan. And it
can be done. And we're going to do
it."
Charley Bachman made good his
promise Saturday when his inexpe-
rienced but fast eleven tromped over
the Wolverines for a 16 to 0 upset
victory. Today the student body at
Michigan State hailed Bachman and
his aides-Coaches Tom King and
Miles Casteel-as wonder men, the
strategists behind a football mach-
ine to turn back Michigan for the
first time in 19 years.
Restraining most of its enthusiasm
until today the campus united this
morning in a monster toast to Bach-
man and his team.
The students gathered outside of
the Union Memorial building for their
celebration and heard speeches from
the coaches and players.TYells rang
out across the campus. The military
band struck up the Spartan fight
song.
A small group of men who had
played in State's last victorious bat-
tle with Michigan in 1915 were in the
audience. They included Blake Mill-
er, captain of that team which smoth-
ered the Wolverines 24 to 0, now a golf
pro at Lansing; L. L. Frimodig, cen-
ter, now assistant athletic director
at State; and A. Del Vandervoort,
Lansing business man.
Bachman praised the work of his'
entire team but singled some out for
particular mention. They included
Kurt Warmbein, the St. Joseph youth
who was the author of State's two
touchdowns; Ed Klewicki, the veteran
end and ball hawk-acting captain
Saturday; Russ Reynolds, quarter-
back; Howard Zindel, the big sopho-
more tackle from Grand Rapids; and
Stumpny Steve Sebo, of Battle Creek,
who was responsible for State's first
three points with a field goal. Rey-
nolds, said Bachman, quarterbacked
"just about a perfect game." Zindel
was described as one of the most im-
proved players Bachman had ever
seen.
FINE HABERDASHERY
HURRY!!
Suits Sale $22.50 up
Chas. Doukas - Custom Tailor
1319 So. University

I -

Y

.
DETROIT, Oct. 8. - Whether or Cochrane played out the string. His
not Detroit wins the World's Cham- left leg, apparently, tightened up so
pionship here tomorrow, one Tiger, that he could hardly bend it and we
at least, has a title that no one can could see his face screwed up in pain
dispute. Jo Jo White went out yester- every time he crouched behind the

day to clinch the punting champion-
ship of both leagues when he made a
beautiful kick with Frisch holding the
ball. The punt didn't go very far fromI
the line of scrimmage but by the time
the Cardinal safety man had snared
it Jo Jo was perched on third and
scored the Tiger's first run a moment
later on Cochrane's single.
Babe Ruth's signature on a
baseball is pretty common, but he
attached it to a communication
which was circulated in the press
box here today. Mr. Ruth knows
his sport writers and was taking
no chances. He said, in effect,
that before leaving New York he
had had a meeting with Colonel
Ruppert, Yankee owner. At that
time Ruth asked if McCarthy,
Yank manager, was to be rehired
for next year, he did not, as some
people haveinsinuated, say, "It's
either McCarthy or me."
The communication went on to
say that Ruth would not sign next.
year as a player but would, since
his talk with Ruppert, go about
his personal business unattached
to anyone or any club for the time
being. (All of which gets us no-
where.)
* * *
You gotta hand it to Manager Mike.
He can take it. After being badly in-
jured (spiked in the left knee) when
going down to first base in the third
gnning on a single that scored White,

plate. At bat in the eighth Mike hit
to Frisch, tried to run toward first,
slipped, regained his feet and hobbled
as best he could toward the bag.
Frisch's throw was in Collins' glove
before he got halfway down.
* * *
FRANKIE FRISCH was playing sav-
agely after his two-base bobble
on Punter White had given the Tigers
a life. When he had White caught off
second on Delancey's good throw he
clapped the ball on Jo Jo so hard you
could hear it a hundred feet away.
We don't blame him, though, for
venting his wrath on the cause of all
his discomfiture.
Joe Medwick is a sweet ball-
player but he certainly carries his
spikes high while running bases.
He slid into second once today
and I'd swear his spikes were two
feet off the ground.
Our "outside-the-gate-scout" re-
ports that someone made a faux pas
yesterday. Navin Field officials hung
out signs announcing ticket sales
during the third inning when the
Cards enjoyed a one-run lead. The
crowd outside started to wonder,
rather vociferously, if the game was
"fixed." A flock of cops went into a
huddle on the matter. Some officials1
went into a huddle also. Finally the
signs were taken down until imme-
diately after Rowe had made the last
out in the ninth.

Coach Hoyt Names Most
Promising Candidates
From Yearling Squad
With a squad already larger than
the football squad and increasing
every day Coach Charley Hoyt, Mich-
igan track mentor, is smoothing out
the rough spots and conditioning his
prospective team.
Starting the training period more
than three months ahead of the us-
ual schedule, Coach Hoyt hopes to get
his men into form and correct the
faults now which heretofore have
taken so much time in the indoor
winter drill. He believes that the out-
door training will develop a much
more rugged team, a theory which he
has had for some years, and is now
getting his first chance to test.
Hoyt Likes Sophomores
A great deal of the material which
Hoyt is moulding now is what has
come up from last year's freshman
team. After seeing them in action
last spring and drilling them for two
weeks this fall, Hoyt mentioned a few
whom he things are prospects for the
Varsity, and will make it next year if
not this.
The freshmen, though they have
among them a few good runners,
sprinters and distance men, are weak
in the field events, particularly pole
vault, discus and javelin events.
Among the hurdlers, Hoyt names
Bob Osgood of Lakewood, Ohio, as
his best bet. Osgood showed up very
well last spring, but came back to
school this fall in bad physical condi-
tion. He was a star in high school,
and was under the same coach that
first brought Captain Harvey Smith
into the limelight.
Stoller Outstanding
Tom Stoller is one of the more ver-
satile members of the squad. Stoller
has showed up well in the sprints,
and is the best of the freshmen broad-
jumpers.
Stan Birleson, Clayton Brelsford,
and Walter Stone were mentioned as
the other most promising freshmen.
Birleson, says Coach Hoyt, is well-set
up, and has considerable speed,
though his running is still rough. His
specialty is the quarter mile. Brels-
ford runs the half mile and mile,
and Stone competes in the two-mile
run.
Besides Stoller, Fred Stiles and
Henry Hall are favored in the sprints.
So far, Osgood is the only one to show
any promise in the hurdles.
Quarter-milers are more abundant.
Stan Birleson is only one of a quartet
comprising Tom Fisher, Howard Dav-
idson, and Aikens. Brelsford and De-
Vine will carry the mile and half-mile
hopes, and Don Moore alone shows up
well among the high jumpers. For
the other field events Hoyt is relying
on the members of last year's Varsity
who are still in school.
Big Bill Snyder Is
Dead At Kalamazoo
KALAMAZOO, Oct. 8-(P)-Wil-
ham Spder, 33, known to his wide
circle o friends in the sports world
as "Big Bill," died at 12:45 Monday
afternoon in Franklin Memorial Hos-
pital.
Snyder attained fame in the sports
world in 1919 when he was sent to the
Washington Senators by Scout Mike
Kahoe. He did some relief pitching
in 1919. He was with Toronto in
1921 and with Columbus in 1922 and
1923. In 1924,he was with Shreve-
port, Texarkana, Kalamazoo, and
Grand Rapids.

Rothrock, rf ..
Frisch, 2b .....
Medwick, If
Collins. lb ....
Delancey. c ....
Orsatti, cf ....
Durocher, ss .:..
P. Dean, p .

Runs batted in Medwick 1, Martin,
Rothrock 1, P. Dean 1, Cochrane,
Greenberg 1. Earned runs - St. Louis
3; Detroit 1. Two base hits -Roth-
rock, Durocher, Fox: Sacrifices - P.
Dean, Rowe. Left on bases - St. Louis
6; Detroit 6. Base on balls - Off P.
Dean 2 (White 2). Struck out - By P.
Dean 4 (White, Rogell, Greenberg,
Rowe); Rowe 5, (Delancey 2, Med-
wick, Collins, Martin). Umpires -
Klem (N.L.) at plate; Geisel (A.L.)
first base; Reardon (N.L.) second
base; Owens (A.L.) third base. Time
of game 1:58.
Chicago Bears Fight For
First Place This Week
CHICAGO, Oct. 8-(P)-Rounding
out a strenuous schedule of three
games in eight days, the Chicago
Bears, battling Detroit for the lead-
ership of the National football leag-
ue's western division, will meet Pitts-
burgh Wednesday night, and the
hometown rivals, the Cardinals, next
Sunday.
The Bears started their busy eight
days yesterday with a 21 to 7 victory
over the Brooklyn Dodgers at Brook-
lyn, but they failed to gain in the
western race as Detroit nipped the
Green Bay Packers, 3 to 0, at Detroit.
In the rest of next Sunday's bill,
Brooklyn meets the New York Giants
at New York, Detroit goes to Phila-
delphia, Cincinnati visits Green Bay
and Pittsburgh tackles Boston at Bos-
ton.
VARSITY WRESTLERS
An important meeting of all
candidates for the Varsity wres-
tling squad will be held at 7:30
p.m. today in the Michigan Union.
Coach Cliff Ken.

ABRH O A
....51 1 1 2
4 1 2 1 0
....4 0 2 0 0
.4. 0 0 8 0
....4 00. 6 3
....40 1 7 0
...4 2 3 2 1
3 0 1 0 0

Totals .......36 4 10 27 9

DETROIT (A.L.)

AB R
White, cf .......... 2 2
Cochrane, c .......4 0
Gehringer, 2b .....4 1
Goslin, if........4 0
Rogell, ss........4 0
Greenberg, lb.....4 0
Owen,3b........4 0
Fox,rf ..........40
Rowe, p ...........3 0

H
0
3
1
1
0
1
0
1
0

O
0
7
0
4
1
10
3
2
0
27

A
0
0
4
0
2
0
3
0
0
9

i.

Totals .......33 3 7

St. Louis ...........100 020 100-4

Detroit

.001 002 000-3

r1

Coach Howard Jones'To Patch
Trojans After Upset Saturday

°"

'Ilr

a
Expert Alterations
to make your clothes
"hang" right!
John's Tailor Shop
"Ann Arbor's Popular Tailor'
FO9 Packard_(nearState)

I

VA

CAMPUS CIGAR STORE
Meeting Place For
Sociable Fellows
Full line of Pipes, Tobacco,
Candy, and Soft Drinks.
521 EAST LIBERTY ST.

vu
wo

LOS ANGELES, Oct. 8-U(P)-Coach
Howard Jones, rated as quite a foot-
ball physician in other years, today
talked on a second major operation
3n the famous Southern California
Trojan war horse before he takes it
East for the Pittsburgh game Satur-
day.
The defeat of Troy last Saturday
by Washington State, 19 to 0-most
severe since the 27-to-0 setback at
the hands of Notre Dame in 1930-
impressed on the head man the fact
that the present setup will not do
against the Pitt Panthers.
"Our defense was certainly ragged."
said Coach Jones, "with all due re-
spects to a fighting Cougar team.
We missed those guards and ends we
had a year ago and our passing was
pitiful.
"I'm certainly going to make some
drastic changes tomorrow. It is go-
ing to be pretty late to make them
FRESHMAN TENNIS
Members of the freshman tennis
squad are expected to report at
the Ferry Field courts for practice
every afternoon at 4 p.m. Names
are posted on the bulletin board
at the Intramural Building.
Coach John Johnstone

because we leave for Pittsburgh Tues-
day, but a number of the linemen I
had laid much store by won't do,
that's all."
Coach Jones said the same thing a
week ago when Coach Alonzo Stagg's
College of the Pacific team held the

once mighty men of Troy
touchdown and that due
the breaks of the game.

to a single
to one of READ THE WANT ADS

i

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is like buying a railroad ticket.
The more you pay, the further
you go.
THREE GRADES!
THREE PRICES!
SMITH'S Quality
Shoe Repair Service
705 Packard at State

4

see the
Michigan-Chicago
Football Game
and the
WORLD'S FAIR
Go Now or Never - Closes forever October 31
Going Fridays, Saturdays and until noon Sundays during
month of October. Return not later than following Wed.
Tickets with longer limits or for parties also sold daily. l
I ...v * ovn ~h fln tafnr C r nQE i l

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Black Homburgs for Dress and Evenings
r:I.I h1,71 IIe nxn~f0 i a i m r!

A TRA-FUL

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11

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